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20121027
20121104
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)
in katrina whourp really never in danger and there was no problem. i was walking around times square tonight where there was virtually no wind. very little rain. and it was very hard, in times square and in midtown manhattan, to feel a connection to all of these flooding problems that were happening in lower manhattan. and also, in times square, as you know, the power was full on. and didn't look like there was any electrical problem whatsoever in that part of town. so this is really, it seems, problems are almost all isolated in terms of manhattan, anyway, below 34th street? >> most of the problems at the moment in manhattan seem to be south of 34th street. we're obviously having significant problems in the other burroughs as well. new yorkers are a big united family and when the sun comes up you'll see people from all over the city pitching in to help each other particularly those who are lucky notify to have george unscathed. they'll have the time and resources and the ability to pitch in and help others. >> thank you for joining us, christine quinn. thank you. >> take care and be safe, b
katrina. mark, you worked in fema also. what is the fema response in a situation like this now when there's multiple states to respond to at the same time? >> good evening, lawrence. fema's mission is to support the state and local governments when it exceeds their capacity. an event like this it becomes that much more challenging. fema has the capacity, ten regions they can draw resources from around the nation and bring them to bear where they're much needed. in the case of this storm fema has leaned forward and prepositioned those resources in chose states. they've been there for days before the storm making landfall. >> what are common mistakes made in situations like this? >> well, the common mistakes are not understanding what the needs of the state and locals are. getting out in front and not having good lines of communication. i think what you've seen in the past in some of the disasters that have been portrayed as failing is because you didn't have that good, clean, crisp lines of communication you're seeing now. when you hear governors like governor christie stand up and say tha
of the indelible images of government failure after katrina. that's what people are reminded of. that's when you had a president and a federal government that did not work, did not come to the aid of people. so you don't have to talk about the bush legacy. you don't have to draw the comparison because it's right there in people's heads. in the case of our dear friend on radio, what's left of his head is xleerly exploding. >> ideologue is the kindest thing said about rush limbaugh on my show. richard wolffe always keeps it classy. richard wolff sxechlt chryst'll ball, thank you both very much for joining us tonight. coming up, mitt romney actually tells the crowd in ohio that he knows all about hurricane cleanup because, this is absolutely true, this is what he told them, he once had to help clean up the football field after a football game when he was in high school. seriously. that's his experience with cleanup. and that's in the "rewrite." and with the election just six days away, will voters across the northeast be able to actually vote on election day? will the hurricane problem still be goi
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)